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a life or death decision, his own son on life-support. >>> also, the legal battle over monster energy drinks. the caffeine stays the same, but there is a major change you need to know about. >>> plus, if you're a 17-year-old guy, could you imagine having swimsuit model kate upton as your prom date? might be a dream come true for one lucky fella. newsroom starts now. >>> good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for being with us. we begin this morning with the battle over reforming our gun laws. vice president joe biden is speaking out and refusing to back down from a proposed assault weapons ban. the vice president spoke to npr about the need to limit large capacity magazines too. >> in newtown, those 20 beautiful babies and six serious people trying to help them, administrators and teachers, all dead, today. the police responded in 2 1/2 minutes. 2 1/2 minutes. this guy had 30-round clips in it. if that had been only ten rounds, who knows whether one or two or five or seven of those people would be alive today. >> or he could have just reloaded and loaded another magazine.
by the department of energy and i support thuous us chief technology officer todd park who is not the cto, but assistant to the president. >> and i'm peter hirschberg, run publicly a dozen hack-a-thon, [speaker not understood], build apps and explore what's possible. >> i'm chris, the co-founder and ceo of 100-plus and we use data from many different sources to try to help people be more healthy in their daily life. >> hi. [speaker not understood]. we're a mapping and location-based analytics platform. and we are working with open data and trying to see how we can turn data into information, data into knowledge, and the kind of decision products. >> hi, i'm john, ceo of motion loft. we're trying to understand how people move around cities and provide that data to the public to build new tools for public safety. >> hi, i'm [speaker not understood] with code for america. we're a peace core for geeks. we're trying to bring talent from the private second for and government to innovate. we work with dozens of citieses across the country and next year we should be working with san francisco whi
. >> the issue of energy is one that looks to be something that the president and perhaps can get some bipartisan agreement. that xl pipeline coming down from canada, the state department, congressman, has cleared the way for the president to say, yes, let's open it up. wy whooi shouldn't he? >> i'm in the process of looking at the state department's analysis. they did a very complicated analysis. we have resolved that you can actually build the pipeline safely in terms of the committees it goes through but a they rerouted the pipeline, because the president and others raised concerns. now the question is whether or not the overall climate effects, the overall energy impacts are something for us. i'm in the process of looking at the state department's report right now. >> that's the easiest thing to do. you could create 20,000 new jobs. it's been out there for three years. this is the challenge. energy is even in our budget. the budget that balances, it puts a new energy perspective in there that has energy independence. how many jobs would that create? why do we have to wait? this is common sens
. >>steve: monster energy drinks will no longer be required to tell the feds about the number of people getting sick from it. we want to know why. is there something we don't know? dr. marc siegel next. first jay leno. >> heard about this new coffee on the market. it has 200 times more caffeine than regular coffee. 200 times. we have some of it here. it's called tweaker's it's called tweaker's choice. if youthen this willbrids arbe a nice surprise. meet the 5-passenger ford c-max hybrid. c-max come. c-max go. c-max give a ride to everyone it knows. c max has more passenger volume than competitor prius v and we haven't even mentioned... c-max also gets better mpg. say hi to the super fuel efficient ford c-max hybrid. do we hano.a mower? a trimmer? no. we got nothing. we just bought our first house, we're on a budget. we're not ready for spring. well let's get you ready. very nice. you see these various colors. we got workshops every saturday. yes, maybe a little bit over here. this spring, take on more lawn for less. not bad for our first spring. more saving. more doing. that's the power
.9% of the universe. vast majority is a complete mystery. two invisible things called dark matter and dark energy is so cool and sean carroll is here to tell us what these numbers mean. some of our theories and our numbers about the world had to be revised this week. you say the biggest thing to come from this study is actually how accurate the old numbers were. tell me about it. >> i think it's a great accomplishment that we can build this telescope. we look at leftover light from the big bang and we definitely learned a lot. we had better numbers now than we had before. basically we're right. we kind of understand what the universe is doing. we don't know why it's doing that. we don't understand the ingredients it's made of very well but nice to know we have a good starting point to think of what the universe really is. >> how do these red, yellow and blue dots in this baby picture of our world, how do they help scientists understand how the universe evolves. walk me through what we're seeing there. >> what we see there is a snapshot of the universe about 380,000 years after the big bang. it wa
energy names. those names are red today. nicole? >> i'm going to show you the energy index, down there while gold, for example, is higher. mostly going to gring you to transocean to show you that it's one of the losers here, and we've seen all of these energy names with down arrows, but we're walking here to transocean, which, right now, is down 1.8%. you can see it there. that's certainly one of the laggards. we are seeing energy names under pressure, and a lot of the other names, devon, exxon, and they are lower. what's interesting about transocean, in particular, you may remember the chief executive of the company that owned the drilling rig that exploded in the gulf of mexico back in 2010 says the employees, quote, should have done more to avert that disaster, and don't forget, it killed 11 workers and caused the in this nation's worst offsl spill. the energy names are hurt today. back to you. >> nicole, thank you. ♪ day two of the series "tax pain" focusing on the buffet rule, the 30% minimum tax rate on growth adjusted income over a million dollars, less charitable contri
the latest moves in energy. >> there say lot of momentum here in the energy market and we're looking at brent crude prices that have risen from a three-month low and it looks like the gains that we're seeing in the oil market are mirroring what they're seeing in terms of the rebound in the euro and what we're seeing in the equity markets as well. the cyprus fears seemed to ease quite a bit. we'll continue to watch what will happen in the u.s. supply front when we do get the eia report on inventories out at 10:30 eastern time and we're also watching what's happening in the gold market because that will be susceptible to whatever move the fed will make and many traders anticipating to keep doing what they're doing and gold holding steady here and still above the 1600 level. the key, of course, will be breaking above the 1610 for the settlement and they keep saying that is what is needed to give the bulls the momentum to take gold prices much higher. back to you! sharon epperson for us. a technology company is making its wall street debut today. we're waiting for model n to begin trading and aft
give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. >> president obama is meeting with palestinian president mahmoud abbas. good morning leland. >> this is a statement by the hamas militant group they apro the launch of the rockettes or did it themselves saying you can't ignore us. he's talking about the peace process but he is ignoring hamas. this it is something that he continues the theme during the president's first term he tried hard during the big bush. it didn't go anywhere. he didn't pressure them to come back in a serious way. president abbas is working hard to roll out the red carpet if you will. he has not had a lot of success when it comes to getting a warm welcome here. president of the united states was not well loved is an under statement. we have video of when they put up a bunch of posters to welcome him to ramallah. they set them on fire and graffitied them. they feel the u.s. is not pressuring israel enough. what will happen over the next few hours president obama and president abbas is going to sit down. p p
of rockies right, a heavy amount of snow that transfers its energy to a coastal storm. st. louis ten days ago it was 74. they have more snow on the ground than all winter long. 9 inches and 2 more to go and advisories and warnings in effect there, and then you get up to areas around champaign, illinois, indianapolis 6 to 10, going to get a little bit of a break. mainly thunderstorms to the south. bowling green, kentucky, large hail. this bright banding that you see here is going to change over to sleet and then snow. columbus you're looking at at least 6 to 10 inches. your warnings continue until the afternoon. pittsburgh, 4 to 6. thousands of schools will be closed here, but as the energy gets transferred to this other one, i want to show you in the higher terrain above 1,500 feet, maybe in the panhandle of west virginia, western maryland, easily over a foot of snow, but the thousands that live in washington will most likely have to go to work again, kind of like the last storm. schools may not be closed, rainfall trying to change over, bursts of snow from time to time, but i really think ju
is the energy transformation. the other is after the first term where the president never did anything serious about trade, right now, we are on the verge of starting -- well, one started the other. we're going to start two major trade negotiations. one the transpacific negotiation. and the others we're going to start a u.s./european negotiation. this involves something like 60%, 70% of the world's economies. this is potentially a major engine if we can actually get serious about trade. that would help a lot and help compensate for some of the drag that's been introduced by the sequester in some of the other budget cuts. >> the paradigm around this conversation has been so narrow. it's either been tax increases, spending cuts, to haas' point, might not immediately approve it. it might be more environmentally dangerous transporting it by freight and by ship to approve that natural gas exports. the energy department has said we'll not have negative impact on u.s. manufacturing growth, particularly in the middle of the country. do it now. and finally, stop talking only about it in these terms. th
included energy infrastructure, levies, and inland waterways. inland waterways getting a d-minus, barely above a failing grade. how, if you know, does the u.s. infrastructure compare with that of other countries? in some surveys, very poorly, i believe. >> well, what we do know is that our infrastructure is a part of our competitiveness in the world. if we want to be competitive we need to invest. we can look at things such as china investing some 9% in their infrastructure. europe investing 5% of their gdp in infrastructure. yet you look at the united states, and we're down around 2%. and that's about half of what we invested 50 years ago. >> what about bridges? where -- how -- you know, there have been major stories having to do with the safety of our bridges, that major collapse in minneapolis a few years ago, are they getting better or not? >> yes. they're actually getting better. they improved over our 2009 report card. again, reflecting an increase investment in bridges. we're seeing that around the nation as local leaders step up and start replacing bridges that need to be replace
it. and push the only problem that divide us today. consider the facts. take energy, with our new drilling technology, america will soon have an energy surplus. this is trillions of dollars in new wealth for americans. trillions of dollars. oreign-policy not overly influenced by oil. how about food? america will be the saudi arabia of grain in a century when the world is clamoring for more food. just as crude oil determines the wealth and power of nations in the latter part of the last century, we will do so in this century. rapid advances are transformed at a breathtaking pace. manufacturing jobs that were shipped to china a decade ago are now returning to america. beingime, the work is performed by our robots. the good news is, there are robots built in america by american workers. by low energy cost, they create a new wave of energy manufacturing in this country. classes of diseases are on the verge of being eradicated by manipulating individual molecules on the surfaces of living sales. -- living cells. never getting lost, never having accidents, already a prototype car has dr
between having a good education and getting a job. secondly, we need a national energy policy to ensure that we have clean and inexpensive energy across the long-term. if you look at the history of successful economies, the two most important numbers are the cost of money and the cost of energy. third, we have to reform our immigration system and, fourth, we have to invest in our infrastructure. to do these things requires investments. and we will fundamentally not be able to make these investments unless we, as i said, reform our entitlement programs and raise revenues. we're confronted with two choices in our budgets. and these are insufficient choices. the american people deserve better. on one hand we have a choice where we don't recognize the reality of where the entitlement programs are going. and then the other choice is we slash and cut the critical investments we need to make to have a future. we can do better. each party likes to take the high ground on a balanced approach. but what does that really mean? to me a balanced approach means several things. first, we need additiona
in the gulf is the trade of energy between the gulf and asia. as we talk about burden sharing, what is the world for partnerships, while the country's already close allies and countries which are not allies, but which are relying on an energy from the gulf? should we be thinking about that differently in the budget context you have described? >> that is the argument you here. like 27like this -- things the united states can achieve a level of independence. why would we continue to be concerned about the energy that flows out of the gulf? my answer to that is i did not go to the gulf in 1991 and stayed there for about the next 20 years because of oil. that is not why i went, not what my children wet. we went there because we thought that a region of the war where we had not -- except for a few bilateral relationships, where we had not invested in me -- much of our band with in intellectual energy, commitment -- we went there in 1991 because of the-- because aggression of hussain, but we went there because the future of the region was typed our future, and not too distant, oil, but ra
raising taxes. when we adopt a strategy of caring about people, then we will legalize american energy production. then we will get gas $2 a gallon. then we will make sure that your sister has her second amendment rights to keep herself safe from an assailant. and we will make sure that we are innovating and growing our way into the new cures, because we have uniquely american lifeblood as her signature. and what that is, is doing right by the next generation. we all benefited by these medical and innovative technology breakthroughs. they were gifts to us to our generation. and i say to you now that it's our duty to pay it forward for the next generation. it's our duty to grow the scientific progress and innovation that we desperately need. it's our gift and our legacy to the next generation. we do it because we love. we do it because we care. this is who we are. this is our movement. the movement of love. the movement of care. we do this because we love each other. and because we love our nation. die bless you, and god bless the united states of america -- god bless you and god bless
there are warnings about a caffeinated beverage sold in cans. why one woman is on a crusade against energy drinks. >> get your prop. diana, later this half-hour we have our brackets filled out. do you have yours? huh? huh? the ncaa tournament starts today. we will tell you about the games that are a must-see tv. >> that's right. first we do have to got to this -- >> the fatal shooting that brought tears to a governor's eyes, who killed the head of colorado's prison system. >> someone rang the prison chief's doorbell, opened fire and killed him on the spot. as the search continues for the murderer, security is beefed up all around the state. here is abc's clayton sandel. >> reporter: in this quiet rural neighborhood outside denver, a killer came calling. tom clemmons at home with his wife went to answer the front door and was suddenly shot in the chest. the shooter fled into the night. >> somebody rang the doorbell, her husband answered and was shot. >> reporter: 58-year-old clemens, the director of colorado's prison system was killed. with a massive manhunt under way the only clue, a dark car see
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their energy whether donations are going to washington so you see an explosion of support for the campaign that sclc was not prepared to do with. the often did things by the seat of their pants and it worked out but they add as a major campaign to bring thousands of people to washington d.c. building the encampment on the national mall to house those people and run a small city all while trying to mourn the death of their friend and a leader. it becomes obvious how difficult this will be as the campaign moves forward. and a series of caravans' brings people across the country from the pacific northwest and southwest and the south to bring folks across the country to washington to descend on congress and did ministration to say you need to take property seriously. here is example number one probably the most famous caravan that brought people to d.c. a classic symbol of southern poverty of black-and-white sharecropping. one of the rallies that happens later but what is interesting is while this is the most important symbols of the pork people's campaign, it is misleading because it reinforc
-cute kangaroos. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ [ticking] >> as of late 2012, the justice department had not prosecuted any countrywide financial executive, despite the allegations of widespread mortgage fraud inside the company. and, as steve kroft reported, in december 2011, even more puzzling, was the justice department's reluctance to employ one of its most powerful legal weapons against anyone in the company. it's called the sarbanes-oxley act of 2002. [applause] >> it was overwhelmingly passed by congress and signed by president bush following the last big round of corporate scandals involving enron, tyco, and worldcom. it was supposed to restore confidence in american corporations and financial markets. the sarbanes-oxley act imposed strict rules for corporate governance, requiring chief exe
, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. arrival. with hertz gold plus rewards, you skip the counters, the lines, and the paperwork. zap. it's our fastest and easiest way to get you into your car. it's just another way you'll be traveling at the speed of hertz. i took something for my sinuses, but i still have this cough. [ male announcer ] a lot of sinus products don't treat cough. they don't? [ male announcer ] nope, but alka seltzer plus severe sinus does it treats your worst sinus symptoms, plus that annoying cough. [ breathes deeply ] ♪ oh, what a relief it is [ angry gibberish ] >>> good morning. republicans aren't giving up the fight against health care. tomorrow will be three years to the day that the president signed the act. but none of that is deterring former presidential candidate michele bachmann who says the law literally kills people. >> especially vulnerable women, vulnerable children, vulnerable senior citizens now get to pay more and get less. that's why we're here. because we're saying let's repeal this failure
do? this they want the russians coming in and seizing control of a big chunk of energy right in the center of europe? it is possible they will come in and say, you voted know on the bank seizure, maybe we'll give you a whole ton of cash anyway so you don't collapse and we'll keep the russians out. that is the kind of international intrigue going on right as we speak, martha. martha: yeah. >> one second. it is possible there will be a yes vote and those bank deposits will be seized. if that happened the russians would be mightily displeased because it is their money that will go to bailout and be seized for the bailout of cyprus. martha: stuart what's your feeling which way this would go? >> i think it will be a no vote and i think there's a real crunch --. martha: no to the bailout. what do they say to russia? >> in the long run, what do they say to russia. there is all this $30 billion of hot russian money in cyprus banks, some of it could be seized. on the other hand there is this offer, hey, don't worry about it. we'll bail you out, just give us oil and gas. does europe wa
our domestic demand. today new technologies have enabled us to access previously inaccessible energy resources, and almost overnight america's energy resource picture flipped from deficit to surplus. in the past five years we've become stronger as a nation through the developed of these god-given resources. as a result we are more competitive. from low income to the high tax brackets, everyone is benefiting. the future's bright but only if we educate the half truths and begin telling the real story of america's natural gas revolution. the stories about technology, private sector innovation, investment, financial risk, thousands of new jobs, new competition, new growth, a growing and better standard of living for more americans, lower energy costs, new industries, a revitalized energy sector, more jobs, more growth, energy security and optimism. this is the story of america's natural gas revolution. i yield back. the speaker pro tempore: the entleman's time has expired. for what purpose does the gentlelady from illinois seek recognition? >> i ask unanimous consent to address the house
-- >> look. i was talking to my friend dan dicker. he does energy stuff. we were saying the find of natural gas, the buys and finds, the largest in the world -- noble, nbl, and cyprus, they own it. this is perhaps the way europe can end the chokehold of a russian natural gas pipes that can be shut down. is this europe? say, i'm going to give you a little geopolitical thing here. >> i love it when you wax geopolitical. >> you like that? this is central europe saying, you know what, russia? we're done with you. we'll take the natural gas and shut you down and the russians i think want this natural gas. i think at the end if it goes to the russians, then that's what this was really about, russia versus the west. is like nato! what are you like nodding. are you like faber? whatever i say, faber's like -- >> whoever sits in that chair just looks as you with a smirk on that face physically. >> i will say it could be gaza g gazaga, duke, louisville -- he'll be -- >> possibly. possibly. >> famous faberism. >> you look askance, you put your arms -- >> channel my inner faber. >> he makes calls! >> wh
investing in new energy projects and new medical advances and a cure for cancer? that's a hell of a lot more important than balancing the freakin' budget. that's the first thing wrong with this ryan budget. the second thing is that the ryan budget destroys medicare. still does. we talked about it this is the same damn budget that they passed two years ago, that they passed last year. it would shut down medicare for anybody who is not already in it, cut benefits for those who are, but shut down medicare for anybody who is not in it and replace it with a voucher. a voucher that would not even come close to buying you health care from a private insurance company. you would be left out on your own. rock to rut. pick up the phone we'll give you $1,500. see how far you can get with that. pick a number. you know it's not going to be enough for the private insurance companies to offer anybody in the -- the coverage that they get now, particularly seniors, under medicare. and the american people are totally against that, and again, we had an election in november 2012. righ
wages for the american people. supporting the keystone pipeline and american made energy means more jobs for the american people and lower energy prices. repealing obamacare and supporting patient centered reforms means more jobs and lower health care costs for the american people. and protecting and strengthening medicare means a more secure retirement for older americans. more fairness and kibblet for marched working taxpayers. in 1990's president clinton worked with a republican congress to grow the economy and to restrain spending. in the 1990's, the balanced budget agreement actually resulted in a much faster balanced budget than anybody anticipated. balancing the budget was a major accomplishment for republicans in the 1990's, and also part of president clinton's legacy. i would hope that president obama would learn from that. the american people overwhelmingly support balancing our budgets. and the budget the senate democrats are considering never balances, ever. that means more debt, fewer jobs, and, frankly, much higher taxes from the american people. we certainly hope the presi
criticized for being general, not specific. we're pressing him. he has three golden rules for energy. specific ideas. we're going to press him. what's the name of the show? 2:00 eastern. >> closing bell. >> the h lead variety hour. >> fast money is at 5:00 p.m. eastern time. it goes fast because it's so enjoyable. >> we'll see you on street signs. >> thank you. >>> if you're just joining us, good morning. this is cnbc. here's what you may have missed if you're just tuning in. >>> welcome to hour three of "squawk on the street." here's what's happening so far. >> the biggest threat that we're facing in the future is we still have 25 million people underemployed or unemployed. >> february starts the seasonalized, annualized adjusted rate. >> 7500 aircraft ordered this morning. all boeing 757. i think it's a good news day for boeing. >> i don't want to lose sight of the fact that people make money in the market. i don't want to get caught in an obsession with cypress while people make money in the market because then i'm not doing my job. there is a job to be done. would you rather see
for growth which sound very grand indeed. what are those catalysts? >> look, energy, first off. energy with, you've heard about the fracking but further into that, i think that the trade deficit for the u.s., two to three years from now is going to go from deficit to surplus. we haven't had a surplus since 1975. secondly, global trade, global trade is actually very good for the u.s. because it grows the global economy. for instance, there's a new panama canal that is going to really bowler is it the south belt trade from china to other emerging markets. technology is always, we're looking in the technology, there is something called big beta. this is taking technology from cost controls to revenue enhancement. we coined our own pivot. per re, indsmeesh that, vietnam, oman and turkey. tracy: what worries you the most right now? >> europe. i'm very concerned that cyprus is not by itself a big deal but they keep changing the rules of the game and the financial system is very precarious right now in europe. the u.s. is fine. and i'm just wondering how long can europe, we're in the third, they'r
carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. understanding you clearly... what is the capital of zimbabwe ? ... the first time you ask with the google voice search. the droid razr maxx hd by motorola. droid recognition. droid powerful. time for look at news by the numbers. 25% how much more we paid to fly the friendly skies last year. most expensive month to take a flight? june. next, zero. that's the price for a nook simple touch ereader from barnes & noble. zero. the bookstore chain is giving them away for free next week with its purchase much one of its nuke hd tablets. >> they are trying everything. >> clayton is chuckling. finally 1 million. that's how much money three friends will split from a winning power ball ticket. the trio made a childhood pack to share the money if they ever won. that's fantastic. >> clayton: would we do that. >> alisyn: yes we would. >> clayton: ask this guy. one of the most powerful forces in the media launch of this very network back in
walked into the building a few days ago, people came up to me to say, "and thanks for giving us energy an inspiration." what are you talking about? i get that from you. there are those that are undermining american exceptionalism. but i had some thoughts that i wanted to start out with, and it was about three weeks ago. i am with a group that negotiates. i was sitting in a conference, and they had an expert on the middle east there, and he began to talk to us about how the muslim brotherhood and the arabs bring that has taken place, and summer and fall and maybe another spring, that is according to him a hollow ideology, and they are willing to die for what they believe in, and i listened to that, and i thought, i have gone to church here in western europe, and there are museums, if americans do not go over there, there are museums every day but sunday, and where is the hollow ideology? i listened to one of those representatives say to us that he had inadvertently -- as a christian, everyone suspected his agenda was rooted in his christian beliefs and that he in any waye seen other tha
be in to maintaining structures. he's got to unleash the energy that was given us by jesus and the holy spirit and i wonder if he's given us a new interpretive key in his homily. he spoke, i don't know if you had the advantage of hearing, of the translation, he spoke of tender love, tender love. now women are pros when it comes to tender love, and he spoke for st. joseph loving jesus and mary, but then he said this tender love has to go to creation, to god's creatures and especially to those who are most fragile, especially to those who are poor and struggling and feel alienated. women are pros when it comes to tender love. will they have a more accented role in his papacy? i wouldn't doubt it. >> he talked about mercy over these last several days. >> yes. >> he talked about forgiveness and says "we, too i think are these people who on the one hand want to listen to jesus but other times we like to beat up on others." it's your job to take this message back home and preach this to the people of the archdiocese of new york. how will you convey that message? >> he's used these days since his election
that energy, all that opportunity, if they can't see themselves in that city and their future, i have not succeeded in my job. >> which brings us to the third brother, ari. he struggled with dyslexia and hyperactivity as a boy, which maybe had something to do with the name of the firm he founded later in life -- endeavor. it has since merged with the william morris agency. he's a hollywood superagent whose clients include justin timberlake, oprah winfrey and ben affleck for starters. if the name ari rings a bell it's because you've seen him portrayed on the hbo series "entourage." >> tell the school when they schedule a parent/teacher condition frens at 2:30 on a friday, it means they don't care about daddy. i'll take you away for the weekend. i'll get a plane. we'll go to cabo. i'll get you a nice lobster from edith's? >> really? >> no, not really. speak or i'll intern you like 1942. >> i am not japanese, ari. >> speak! >> what if your doctor told you you've got to calm down. find something else, somewhere to go, what would you do? >> if it didn't include a phone, it would be very ha
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. now every day is a top-down day. that's the power of german engineering. it fills you with energy... and it gives you what you are looking for to live a more natural life. in a convenient two bar pack. this is nature valley. nature at its most delicious. >>> and we're back with our roundtable. we'll get reaction to the gun debate in a few minutes, but i want to talk about gay issue coming up before the supreme court this week in our roundtable here to discuss it. look at polling, ralph reed, about americans' views about same-sex marriage, and if we put it up here it's worth paying attention to. 58% support it. in 2006 it was 36%. and the opposition is completely flipped. now 36% oppose it only and 58% opposed it back in 2006. is this country and therefore the supreme court poised to accept gay and lesbian marriage as true marriage equality? >> well, i wouldn't build a house on one poll. that same abc poll that everybody has made a big deal out of this week just a couple of months ago, it was 51%-47% for the same-sex marriage and against, basically, the jump ball. we have a poll in
the democrat party along with their energy, with the movement's energy. so i think a strong movement is a good thing. frankly, a not-so-strong party is a good thing. the democrat party is not that strong. it's about the movement, pulling them along. i think that's what we have on our side. >> tim, just on that point, let's put the numbers in context. abysmal numbers. president obama is not doing so great. a new cnn poll has him at just 47% approval rating. that's down eight points since january. i do think, though, any strategist would say the republican party right now has a steeper hill to climb. as a republican, as a republican pollster, how freaked out are you right now? >> you know, i've seen some bad numbers before. you know, i feel like seeing bad numbers now, it's not freaking me any more now than it was before the election. what makes me excited -- >> i assume you were freaking out a lot before the election. >> i have been freaking out the last four years about the republican party's performance with groups, for instance, like young voters, the latino community. the numbers have been
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that work out? oh, oil companies get the revenue. that's like the key stone pipeline, yeah, energy for america, from condition da that gets to the gulf and goals out to the world market by private industries, how does that help me again? oh yeah, my tax dollars has to pay for clean up if a pipe bursts in the middle of our country where we get most of our water from. another list of dumb ideas. the other one was let's see my favorite lie is the implicit one that iraq would be just fun after sadaam was deposed. let's go to ike in charleston. we got ike on the line. we love ike. how are you? caller: hey brother. as a side up front don't forget you got to deliver that message to kathleen madigan. hal: i made it out of construction paper and chocolate. believe me, she's going to get it. caller: behind that, my favorite iraqi lie, you know, the war it's kind of like lays potato chips, there's so many of them, it's hard to pick one. tongue in cheek i never understood why people getting so upset about people buying cake and n. jacki: ger. then i find out about yellow cake and i'll say the
? by the barrelful? the carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. >>> we asked you at the top of the show why you're awake. john tower with the answers. >> we have biff. our very own punxsutawney bill has accurate weather predictions every morning and we are fine with it. >> jeremy asks what does groundhog taste like? i think is pushing it a little bit too far. great show, everyone. "morning joe" starts right now. ♪ >> given the ties between our countries, i believe your future is bound to ours. no, no. this is part of the lively debate that we talked about. this is for a. i have to say we actually arranged for that because it made me feel at home. you know, i wouldn't feel comfortable if i didn't have at least one heckler. >> there you go. good morning. it is friday as you take a live look at times square in new york city. welcome to "morning joe." it's march 22nd, by the way, with us on the set we have msnbc contributor mike barnicle. hello, mike. senior political editor and w
to a two-year low. operators are coming back on great operations. reportedly due to rising u.s. energy supplies and russia will more than triple exports o china to a million barrels of crude a day. coming up, forget jimmy fallon. nothing sells better than a special tax break. the city is closing dozens of schools. more struggling cities looking to follow suit. you cannot afford to miss this because you can never have too much money melissa: we want to bring you some breaking news. if you owned caterpillar, you are about to make some money. we are just getting breaking news that they won a five-year contract worth up to $633 million to supply equipment to the military, to the pentagon specifically. no sequester there for caterpillar or shareholders. you can see the stock going up. congratulations if you own it. major news and entertainment industry. this one is all about money. the word is that one jimmy fallon replaces jay leno, there will be another big change. new york wants a piece of the action and is going all-out to woo the late night talk show host. what people are rme calling t
owner, if you throw in the high cost of obamacare, high cost of energy, advertising, the cost of doing business, those margins have shrunk dramatically. as she references about paying $4 for a hamburger at mcdonald's, those margins have shrunk so much it would close some of those businesses. >>steve: in yesterday larry sabater wrote an op-ed where he's going to do his best to win for the democrats. but larry did analysis that the democrats have a better shot at losing the senate than gaining the house. >> i heard that. we like scott brown but we don't want mitch mcconnell running the senate. i anticipate that happening again. that number they need to take over the senate is higher now. the bottom line is i think both parties need a makeover because there is extremes. you saw what harry reid was saying today about the military. >>steve: crazy talk. >> it is not unusual. he's driving the agenda. if people are happy with the way things are going, keep everybody in there. if not, get in there and make a difference. >>steve: do you think it's helpful that prince rebus in the r.n.c. said we'
in the energy sector, that is, counties and metro areas that have a strong energy sector, north dakota in a secular -- particular. host: what affects publishing growth? -- population growth? guest: employment. federal grants are driven by a formula that excludes population estimates. if you are and orange counties are losing -- population, that might be problematic because grants are tied to your population estimates. not that they don't trust the census, but their numbers are closely tied to funding. you talked about publishing growth and concentration. why is that significant? it is a two-part thing. the country overall is growing slower than it was 10 years ago. the growth is more concentrated than it was. you have counties that are gaining and even fewer that are gaining a lot of people. half of the country's population last year to be accounted for the 46th largest gaining counties. populationcentrated growth, even more so than 10 years ago. it took about 63 counties to get to that 50% mark. host: beecher in greenville, kentucky. urban caller. good morning. theer: my question is f
at the vatican ahead of the inauguration of pope francis. the energy was palpable as the newly elected pontiff delivers his first blessing from above st. peters square and steps outside of vatican gates and breaching his own security to greet a sea of well wishers. >> you don't know whether this is the honeymoon period or whether there's something special about the new pope that's gotten under everybody's skin. after celebrating mass today pope francis warmly greeted vatican employees and their family and kissing children and asking them to pray for him. and he went to the side for the hordes pressed up against the gate. let's get to work and your simplicity has captivated all of us. pope francis delivering his first angelus prayer from the window. >> don't forget that god never gets tired of for giving us. have a good sunday, and a nice lunch. >> reporter: we've learned from the patriarchy, that will be attending the installation ceremony on tuesday the first time an orthodox patriarch has attended the ceremony since 1054. >> harris: some people know him as the hhoff in germany what is he do
and environmental misdeeds. they had a great story two years ago looking at their connections to the energy and commerce committee. number two, charles koch is famous in the business world for being personally interactive with all of his investments political and in business. we saw a scandal about a year ago where when koch gave contributions to florida state university. in in turn florida state university department that he funded had to run by research projects through koch for approval to go forward. there are reasons to suggest that if the koch brothers do buy the l.a. times they might not respect the journalistic integrity of that paper. that. >> michael: is that the way they work with retribution. >> not being able to take out presidentpresident obama from the white house, they ordered a top to bottom list of all these groups that they fund. charles koch said he's going to start firing people who didn't do a good enough job at defeating barack obama. that cast a doubt for ease other groups that are already under the control of koch brothers. the evidence suggests that he does have th
and the cost of doing business is energy. creating a low carbon economy is done by create jobs rather than -- was a major step forward for new nuclear. today with help of we are also announcing our intelligence to take two projects to the next stage of development will support the manufacture of mission vessels in britain with new takes incentive and the honorable members has urged do you passionately and in a nonpartisan way about the damage of doing the famous ceramic industry and persuaded me we will exempt from next year the industrial processes for the industry and others from the climate change. [cheering and applause] [laughter] >> for the we will this year sign contracts for the commissioning relief, the expectations of which is already increasing investment. i want britain to tap to new sources of local energy like shale gas. i'm introducing a tax -- including a shale gas field allowance to promote early investment. shale gas is part of the future and we'll make it happen. we can help companies grow and succeed by wilding infrastructure, backing the local, and supporting successfu
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